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New Journal of Chemistry

New Journal of Chemistry
Abbreviated title New J. Chem. or NJC
Discipline Chemistry
Language English
Publication details
Publisher Royal Society of Chemistry (United Kingdom)
Publication history 1976 to present.
ISSN 1369-9261
  • Journal homepage

New Journal of Chemistry (NJC) is a peer reviewed scientific journal publishing original (primary) research and review articles from across the chemical sciences. NJC is published monthly by the Royal Society of Chemistry (RSC) and is owned by CNRS. It was previously called Nouveau Journal de Chimie.

The editors of NJC are Denise Parent (CNRS) and Sarah Ruthven (RSC).

NJC has an impact factor of 2.647 (2006).[1]

NJC hosts another RSC publication, Chemical Science.


Owner society

NJC is owned by Centre national de la recherche scientifique of France, and has been published by the RSC since 1998.

Subject coverage

NJC publishes new and emerging multidisciplinary work in the chemical sciences, including
Supramolecular chemistry
Chemistry for materials and applications
Chemistry for biology and medicine
Chemistry of polymers and dendrimers
Organic synthesis of complex molecules
Chemical physics and theory

Article types

Research papers (which contain original scientific work that has not been published previously)
Letters (original scientific work that is of an urgent nature and that has not been published previously)
Perspectives (invited from younger prize-winning scientists who present their work and ideas, setting these in the context of the work of others)
Opinions (short articles presenting an opinion, hypothesis or conjecture on a topic)
Interfaces (written by pairs of collaborating scientists from different disciplines on their common field of research, to demonstrate the benefits of collaborative research and facilitate dialogue between communities)


Academic and industrial chemists in all areas of the chemical sciences.

See also


  1. ^ Journal Citation Reviews, 2007
This article is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License. It uses material from the Wikipedia article "New_Journal_of_Chemistry". A list of authors is available in Wikipedia.
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